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. property prices on many big cities are still booming, and that means there is a shortage of affordable housing for students or low-income families. people being priced out of a home has become a major problem in hamburg in germany with many people forced to live with relatives or to commute long distances to work or study in the city center. the challenge now is for the authorities to provide new, cheaper housing, but, of course, finding they could building plots in a city is not always easy to do. dan hamburg's knew of market city district has become a tourist attraction. hamburg is a rich city, and it is becoming less and less affordable for average earners. many here live a shadowy existence, on the go all day with no place of their own, spending nights on the sofa us of friends. lena is studying political science at the university of hamburg. she is not registered, so we cannot fill her at home. >> i live with a friend in a half from, which they are not allowed to sublet. that means i cannot have my name on e-mail or letter box. i can stay here for now, but no one official can no -
, many of them children, in small town and big cities all across america. victims whose much of the time, their only fault was being in the wrong place at the wrong time. in the coming weeks i'll use whatever power this office holds to engage my fellow citizens from law enforcement to mental health professionals, to parents and educators. in an effort aimed at preventing more tragedies like this. because what choice do we have? we can't accept events like this as routine. are we really prepared to say that we're powerless? in the face of such carnage. that the politics are too hard. are we prepared to say such violence visited upon on children year after year is somehow the price of our freedom? >>> with the tragedy in connecticut has put the spotlight on mental health in this country. one mother whose far away from connecticut wrote about the issue that touches her own son. >> my name is liza long, i'm the mother of a mentally ill son. i'm calling my son michael, that's not his real name, he's 13 years old, he's bright, he loves harry potter, he is working on a novel. but when he gets a
to make a big drop and generates more at the power plant and then on the to big city. never does the water have to be pumped. it goes through tunnels cut into granite. ken cooper showed me a ton tunnel like the ones that carry the water. >> this country is solid rock. >> when you look at the valley you understand why people think that filling it up with water must have lost something pretty special here. >> i can understand that. at the same time, a lot of people gained something special. a loss to the beauty, but there was a beauty gained, too. it could be another yosemite valley with parking lots and burger stands. >> they say it could be different, a place as beautiful as yosemite without the cars and the burger stands. the dam should be remove and the valley allowed to regenerate itself. the valley would be half way to recovery in 50-years. san francisco officials say moving the water wouldn't be pure and it would raise the cost. >> the person who uses the water for drinking in san francisco and throughout the bay area, you have a different sense of what is best for water. >> what they
the city of san francisco or big cities or federal, right, the other smaller cities, smaller cities have smaller budgets. having a structure to support all this open data takes a lot of money. so, when these small cities are thinking about this, they should think about a way of somehow equalizing because they are putting into having these open data team, right? so, what does make sense? this is kind of an open question to get your point of view. >> do you want to take that, shannon? >> i think that there is actually quite ah few examples. we can probably talk to this more with smaller cities that are making open data efforts. but what i would say is that it's proven more than the value of the investment. the return that we've gotten just by opening up the data has actually given back more. so, that would be my short answer to it, but i think you probably have more experience working directly with some of the cities. >> so, i grew up in a small city so i care about small cities a lot, 15,000 people, southern illinois. i'm a card nastionv fan. -- cardinals fan. i should say that. the city
and then eventually it will work through the northeast, bringing another shot at seeing some snow for the big cities. from philadelphia to new york and even up to boston. not a ton of snow but it could cause travel delays on saturdto it's going to be wet on the fringes. another system from the great lakes could bring more snow throughout parts of the midwest. including chicago. maybe have an inch in chicago. high only 34 degrees. still relatively mild in the immediate gulf coast but much colder in the northeast. here comes that low on saturday. it's going to zip right across. it's just going to last saturday. going to swing through saturday, then by sunday night and into early sunday it should be gone and just some lingering effects because of that. as far as the temperatures go on saturday, barely getting above the freezing mark in new york. 34, 33 in boston we're going to watch that low. sunday it's gone. the big cities in the northeast still cold, maybe some lingering snow. in the inland locations but not for the big cities. you will notice temperatures cooler, staying below the freezing mark for
of people will be getting out of town. let's take a look at the big cities around the country. if you are going to new york, there might be rain in the afternoon. that is the same system that will affect us tomorrow. atlanta is a big hug. that could be causing some problems. tampa has sunshine at 71. chicago could have some flight delays with a high temperature of around 34 degrees. at home, clear to partly cloudy skies. the weather is quiet. the air is dry. 37 at the airport. we should be back in the upper 20's and low 30's and run the city. tomorrow, things will go down hill. it depends on how you look at it. some people want some christmas snow. we might come up with something for you. this system will affect us tomorrow. there is another one in the pacific northwest that will affect us on wednesday-thursday. that is probably the stronger one. the one tomorrow is fairly weak. this storm will follow the yellow arrow into maryland. it will have some moisture but not a lot. a lot of the cold air will be locked up in the great lakes and ohio valley so it will not have a lot of cold air
of control. but help is on the way. as linda yee reports, a former big city police chief has been hired to offer the city some help. >>> reporter: 127 homicides in oakland so far this year, the highest in five years. some people are afraid to just go out. >> i work in east oakland, and it's really scary going to work and coming out every day. >> reporter: the mayor and the police chief agree, crime is out of control. >> we have to try something different. >> reporter: that something new comes in the form of a $250,000 consultant to the police department. legendary lawman bill bratton. he is the former new york police commissioner and los angeles police chief who drastically reduced violent crime during his tenure in both cities. >> if anyone can straighten out the terrible problems that oakland has with the police, he can. >> reporter: former san jose police chief and now hoover institution fellow joe mcnamara says bratton is known for being tough on crime and gangs and is a genius at getting the community to work with police. >> previous chief that they hired from the outside left and
in a big city like los angeles, earns on average more than in00,000 a year. vn durham, population just over 100, the local doctor recently closed up shop. folks feared her dream of being a doctor would unfold somewhere flse. >> most doctors go to the big city and make the big bucks. >> reporter: harry rhodes was stunned rathburn wants to practice here. rathhat's what we need here. heherwise we have to drive 40 to o0 miles for medical care. >> i want to treat someone and then i want to treat their kids esd i want to treat their kids s andhe best treatment comes when you know your patient teside and out. di reporter: for dr. merkel is there could be no are better diagnosis than more doctors for rural areas. e> if we had some young physicians come in, i would be very happy to retire. >> reporter: and if the kansas rogram can inspire more young thople like julie ann-- >> i think all of us are very much on the path to fulfilling that goal of going back home. wouldorter: ...that would be powerful medicine for small towns all across the american prairie. barry petersen, cbs news, denver. e sdubois
four news. >> ooakland city leaders continue to battle a big jump in a crime. and today they laid down a new plan on how to do that. as previous plans to stop the violence this year -- have seemingly failed. there have been 127 homicides in oakland this year -- up 21-percent from the same period last year. 210 rapes -- up 23-percent. nearly 4-thousand robberies -- a 23-percent increase. and more than 12-thousand burglaries -- a jump of 44- precent. the first move. recruiting oakland residents to assits in a neighborhood policing program. the second step. bringing in a consultant to take a look at oakland's police department. kron four's jeff bush tells us who this high profile consultant is.and why his big city credentials could help bring down violent crime in oakland. >> reporter: bill bratton is the big name in the list of consulatants hired by opd. his carreer in policing has brought him to some of the biggest departments in the country. bratton was the new york city police commissioner from 1994 to 1996 and was credited with improving the crime rate in that city. he took over as t
for bart riders. >>> crime in oakland is out of control. but tonight, health is on the way. a former big city police chief has been hired to offer the city some solutions. cbs 5 reporter linda yee on the man who brings coast-to-coast credibility. >> reporter: 127 homicides in oakland so far this year. the highest in five years. some people are afraid to just go out. >> i work in east oakland. and it's really scary going to work and coming out every day. >> reporter: the mayor and the police chief agree. crime is out of control. >> we have to try something different. >> reporter: that something new comes in form of a $250,000 consultant to the police department, legendary lawman bill bratton. he's the former new york police commissioner and los angeles police chief who drastically reduced violent crime during his tenure in both cities. >> if anyone can straighten out the terrible problems that oakland has with the police, he can. >> reporter: former san jose police chief and now hoover institution fellow joe mcnamara says bratton is known for being tough on crime and gangs and is a genius
the sessions you're doing well. and how about now? i mean you lived in maui, you're now living in a big city here in los angeles. that alone was a big move for you. >> yeah, that is because of my recovery, for sure. >> so it was long-lasting, i guess is the point. >> i kept getting better even after. i had 80% reduction of symptoms. and then it kept going, and i'm 90% reduced. >> there are -- people watch this and say look, it is ecstasy. it has the reputation that it does. what would you say to them? >> well, you don't know -- the street drug named ecstasy could be cut with all kinds of things. it is not given in an intentional setting with therapy. and it is a wasted opportunity, quite frankly. so i don't think people should do this recreationally. i also think it is quite dangerous. i needed to have medical help taking care of my body in order to do this work. >> well, i appreciate you sharing your story, hopefully it helps a lot of people. >> i really hope so. >> thank you so much. >> thank you, dr. gupta. >>> and coming up, when sex becomes a crime. we'll explain. a desktop in zuri. and
is on the way. a former big city police chief has been hired to help offer the city some solutions. linda yee on the man with coast to coast credibility. >> reporter: 127 homicides in oakland so far this year. some people are afraid to just go out. >> i work in east oakland and it's really scary going to work and coming out every day. >> reporter: the mayor and the police chief agree crime is out of control. >> we have to try something different. >> reporter: that comes in the form after $250,000 consultant to the police department. legendary lawman bill bratton. he's the former new york police commissioner and los angeles police chief who drastically reduced crime. >> if anyone can straighten out the terrible problems that oakland has with the police, he. >> reporter: former san jose police chief says bratton is known for being tough on crime and gangs and is a genius in getting the community to work with police. >> previous two working very hard from the outside left and say he didn't get the kind of support he needed to do the job. and i think this is a sign that they're willing to give so
in our city is a safer neighborhood and that baltimore becomes one of the safetiest big cities in the country. >> underscoring the battle police face, less than 12 hours later police responded to four more shootings city wide. >> reporter: the victims in those shootings are young, 22 23 24 years old. police will continue those foot patrols. there will be officers in baltimore tonight. >> thank you. police arrest eded 19-year-old quinn holmes in that 1000th gun arrest. they say he assaulted the homeowner when she tried to get him to leave. >>> a man is dead two firefighters injured after a an over night house fire in northern baltimore county. the blaze broke out just about midnight at jacksonville. an elderly man who has not been identified was found dead inside the house after the flames were contained. the two firefighters have some sort of minor injuries. how it all started still hasn't been determined. >>> new information this noon on the shooting inside saint joseph medical center in towson. a warrant was just issued for 30-year-old bryan dargin. he will be charged with at
, many of them children, in small towns and big cities all across america. victims whose much of the time their only fault was being in the wrong place at the wrong time. we can't tolerate this anymore. these tragedies must end. and to end them, we must change. in the coming weeks, i'll use whatever power this office holds to engage my fellow citizens from law enforcement to mental health professionals to parents and educators. in an effort aimed at preventing more tragedies like this. because what choice do we have? we can't accept events like this as routine. >> the president said the children in newtown were all of our children. and he'll use his office to prevent more tragedies. joining me now is presidential historian douglas brinkley, professor at rice university. thank you for being here tonight. >> thank you for having me. >> you know, this speech was important as a moment for this president as any. but there was also a call for political action. to get something done. how did you see it? >> well, i think he did a great job as sort of grief counselor for the nation and it reminds
" is for bonus. how one big-city school system tries to motivate its teachers. those stories when the cbs evening news continues. fiscal cliff of tax increases and sharp spending cuts is now exactly one month away. in his weekly media address today, president obama again pushed his party's tax plan. of course, utah senator orrin hatch rejected in the republican response. >> both parties say we should keep middle class taxes low. the senate's already passed a bill to keep income taxes from going up on middle class families. democrats in the house are ready to do the same thing. if we can just get a few house republicans on board, i'll sign this bill as soon as congress send it my way. >> what he proposed this week was a classic bait and switch on the american people. a tax increase double the size of what he campaigned on. billions of dollars in new stimulus spending, and an unlimited, unchecked authority tow borrow from the chinese. maybe i missed it, but i don't recall him scwg for any of that during the presidential campaign. >> jarvis: parents and school boards across the country are debating
. there are going to be some places, like the big cities, where you are going to be paying a little bit more like you always do. but, it's a very nice christmas present, the lowest gasoline prices we have seen in some time. and they are going to continue to go down. > perhaps consumers can spend a little bit more on christmas gifts. this could be a good thing for the economy. > > you did get my list then. i am very happy about that. > your gift just became so much more expensive phil. > > thank you. > good to have you on the show this morning. happy holidays. > > thank you. you too. up next, cisco systems is prime to buy another company. what that means for the stock. andrew keene, president of keeneonthemarket.com, joins us now for a closer look at cisco systems. good morning, and what do you think about this stock? > > it is interesting. it's trading at $19.35, which is above the major moving averages - the 100-, 150-, the 200-day is right around this $18.50- $18.80 level. so that is positive. however, it has gotten up to $19.75 and found sellers at that level, so it is kind of trading right in
: big city politics in this country national news. it can be new york, chicago, l.a. has the political scene changed dramatically in 20 years? >> i think so. i like to write about the politics of the police department. the department has always had an idea or knowledge that their image is out there. there was a time, 20 years ago, when they did not care what the image was, and now they do. the idea of politics, what we are presenting to the world, is in this book and other books i have written. as far as the big picture of politics, i can't act like i am any expert on it, but politics our politics. tavis: let me get personal with you. i mentioned that this is your 20th anniversary. we are about to start our 10th anniversary of the show. you have been in this program a number of times. what do you make of the fact that you have been able to sustain not just your work, but his character, for two decades now? >> i do not know what to make of it. to me, there is something mystical about it. once a year, i have a blank screen and need 100,000 words. i have to figure out which character is g
for this time of year right along the eastern seaboard and all the big cities. you get away with a nice warm morning. tomorrow would be when the cold air filters in. temperature, as the cooler air rushes in, it kind of combats and goes against the sun and will've itself out. temperatures will hold 50 right during the day and it will dry out everywhere for a sunny afternoon. the object travel trouble spot in south florida, showers and thunderstorms, but nothing like the tornadoes we saw yesterday. back to you, lynn. >> all right, bill. thanks so much. just ahead, afi's tot stories of the euro and what taylor swift and yoko ohno have in common. >>> and you mix this account and yada, yada, yada, you get an entertainment plot headline. more of "first look" on msnbc. >>> everyone's speaking of me. >> south carolina's jim demint is stepping down. guess who's stepping up as a possible candidate. stephen colbert. >> i want to put my vote in for him now. god knows the senate could use stephen colbert. >> there's a twitter page, draft page. i can tell you having done a show with him in charleston, he'
. newtown, 60 miles from new york city, a commuter town in many ways, to the big city of manhattan, but a community all its own, a small community that many of us probably didn't know too much about yesterday until we got the news of the shooting and exactly what happened at sandy hook elementary school. at this point we probably all feel a little bit connected to this community. it's something that the president talked about yesterday and the president getting very emotional while making a statement at the white house saying we've endured too many of these incidents over the last few years and every time he learns the news he reacts not as a president, but as a parent. let's listen to the president. >> i know there's not a parent in america who doesn't feel the same overwhelming grief that i do. the majority of those who died today were children, beautiful little kids between the ages and five and ten years old. they had their entire lives ahead of them. birthdays, graduations, weddings, kids of gone, among the fallen were teachers, men and women who devoted their lives helping ho
towns and big cities, all across america, victims who much of the time their only fault was being in the wrong place at the wrong time. we can't tolerate this anymore. these tragedies must end. and to end them, we must change. we will be told that the causes of such violence are complex and that is true. no single law, no set of laws can eliminate evil from the world or prevent every senseless act of violence in our society. but that can't be an excuse for inaction. surely we can do better than this. if there's even one step we can take to save another child, or another parent, or another town, from the grief that's visited tucson and aurora and oak creek and newtown, and communities from columbine to blacksburg before that. surely we have an obligation to try. in the coming weeks, i'll use whatever power this office holds to engage my fellow citizens from law enforcement, to mental health professionals, to parents and educators, in an effort aimed at preventing more tragedies like this. because what choice do we have? we can't accept events like this as routine. are we really pre
're in a big city. >> with a home telescope you can see the moons, the mountains, the krarts. with the naked eye, you'll be able to see the show. enjoy a little, you know, christmas -- a different kind of christmas gift. >>> time for sot highlights from week 16 of the nfl. we get them from espn. >>> cassidy hubbarth with your espn update. the steelers trying to stay in the playoff hunt. 24 seconds left in the game. ben roet, picked off by reggie nelson. he returns it to the slrs 46. the bengals regain possession. next play, 14 seconds left. andy dalton. hits a.j. green along the sidelines for gain of 21. ten catches for 116 yards for green. josh brown hits the 43-yarder for the win. and the bengals punch the ticket to the playoffs. the loss eliminates the steelers. >>> colts looking to clinch a bayoff berth. indy up, 10-3. the andrew luck pass breaks cam newton's rookie passing record. leading the colts to a field goal. the chiefs stuck around, thanks to this man, jamaal charles. his third 80-yard td of the season. in the fourth quarter, we're tied up at 13-13. third and goal. and luck -- fi
. >> and more than 300 homicides so far in 2012. 85% involving guns. this is the story playing out in big cities across the nation. night after night. >> shot twice in the face, once in the back. they can't give us a definite. it's very serious. he's extremely critical and he's in the trauma bay and they're doing everything they can for him. >> sergeant hoyt knows his night is just beginning, and it would be the night of the sound of gunfire popping over and over and over again. meanwhile, in chicago, pete begins his overnight shift in the newsroom, waiting for police scans to begin their predictable cry. >> reporter: there's more than 2,400 shootings so far this year and there's still two weeks left. >> covering this beat means you will see more killed in cook county than the battlefield of afghanistan. >> reporter: shot in the back and the arm a couple times. >> the location is ominous. >> reporter: i don't know if kids are on christmas break or whatever, but they're going to find out somebody got shot next to their elementary school. >> he finds evidence markers. the victim scooped into a car
children, in small towns and big cities all across america. victims whose much of the time their only fault was beg in the wrong place at the wrong time. we can't tolerate this any more. these tragedies must end. and toned them we must change. we will be told that the causes of such violence are complex, and that is true. no single law, no set of laws can eliminate evil from the world or prevent every senseless act of violence in our society. but that can't be an excuse for inaction. surely we can do better than this. if there's even one step we can take to save another child, or another parent, or another town from the grief that's visited tucson and aurora and oak creek and newtown, and communities from columbine to blacksburg before that, then truly we have an obligation to try. in the coming weeks i will use whatever power this office holds to engage my fellow citizens from law enforcement, to mental health professionals, to parents and educators in an effort aimed at preventing more tragedies like this. because what choice do we have? we can't accept events like this as routine. are we
and pennsylvania could see one to two feet of snow. big cities like new york and boston could see wind gusts of up to 60 miles an hour. in the southeast the largest tornado threat ever seen on christmas day, brought on by the winter storm coming from the west, mixing with the warm waters of the gulf of mexico. >> severe thunderstorm warns are on going and the reason is a lost energy in the atmosphere and what that's causing the potential for a widespread severe winter outbreak. >> reporter: this is complicating travel plans. many may have to spend the end of the holiday in an airport terminal. and driving may not be an option. the national weather service said parts of arkansas could get up to ten inches of snow, causing white out conditions. this storm is part of the same system that brought more than four feet of snow in the high sierras of california just a few days ago. in washington. >> let's go head and look at live pictures. this is dallas texas. you can see the snow is falls there. the snow could rival the storms of 1982 when 29 tornadoes killed three people across five states. >>> firef
the heart of iowa, almost all of the big cities in iowa will be effected by this storm. blizzard warnings from ames, and green bay you will get it early tomorrow morning, all day thursday. the other part of this storm, if you're down there in areas from memphis to little rock, areas of louisiana, watch out for severe weather. one of those late night events. we could deal with a few tornados. that's late tonight into tomorrow morning. i think even at this time tomorrow morning i'll be telling you about strong thunderstorms rolling through the dope south. with all of that said, travel, airports, midwest through the deep south the next two days will be difficult. >>> if you missed last night's season finale of "the voice" we'll tell you the winner. >>> and ann hathaway had one unique request for the makers of le miz. >>> a 16-year-old kid in australia got busted for posing as a doctor at a hospital. they knew something was up after that one diagnosis, ew, gross. and finally a recent study found that people who like red wine are more outgoing than those who like white wine. and those who don'
, not from the big cities. will they be there? will politicians who fear the gun lobby bear up under the strain of attack against any measure, no matter how small, to curb the power of the gun owners? the question tonight, what should and, most importantly, can be done to stop this kind of gun violence? and if nothing will work, say it. go ahead, say nothing can be done. i want to hear an american elected official tonight or any night say what happened on friday in newtown, connecticut, is just part of living in the free society of america. chuck todd is nbc's chief white house correspondent and political director, and chris cillizza is managing editor of postpolitics.com. gentlemen, i know we all saw this. this is what we used to call the topic sentence. i think this was the most telling, action-oriented piece of what the president said last night up in connecticut. let's listen to it now. >> in the coming weeks, i will use whatever power this office holds to engage my fellow citizens from law enforcement to mental health professionals to parents and educators in an effort aimed at
of the lesser known tragedies in small towns and big cities all across america every day. since friday morning, a police officer was gunned down in memphis leading four children without their mother. two officers were killed outside a grocery store in topeka. a woman was shot and killed inside the las vegas casino. three people were shot inside an alabama hospital. and four-year-old was caught in a drive-by in missouri and taken off life support yesterday. each one of these americans was a victim of the everyday gun violence that takes the lives of more than tens thousand americans every year. violence that we cannot accept as a routine. so i will use all the powers of this office to help advance efforts aimed at preventing more tragedies like this. we will not prevent them all, but that cannot be an excuse not to try. it will not be easy, but that cannot be an excuse not to try. i am not going to be able to do it by myself. ultimately, if this effort is to succeed, it is going to require the help of the american people. it will acquire all of you. if we're going to change things, it's going t
. temperatures in the big cities like san jose, san francisco, oakland just barely in the 40s. i think we're going to see some upper 30s in some of the big cities like oakland. oakland 37 degrees. that is cold for a city. 36 in hayward, that's very cool. how about san jose just a degree above freezing. tomorrow morning when you get going you will notice cold. a frost advisory in effect for most of the bay area south of the north bay. where the freeze warning is in effect. that will mean you will be scraping the windows early in the morning. temperature mornings very cold. temperatures tomorrow afternoon we could see 30ss. i will show you how warm you could get or how cool it will get. there is rain about 36 hours out, i'll see you out here. >>> a car managed to get stuck today in a bike and pedestrian lane. the highway patrol says it happened around 12:20 this afternoon at the onramp to highway 101. the car's driver somehow managed to drive north right into the bike lane until the car could go no further. you see how it's stuck right there. it ended uptaking more than two hours to finally
. still expecting scattered snowshowers for the big cities, fi philly, new york, boston. several inches possible by evening. up to a foot possible in southeast massachusetts and rhode island. that's something we'll have to watch by this evening. rainshowers down across the southeast, moving out of the atlanta area, moving out birmingham and montgomery for your saturday. it's cold enough for snow from the northeast to the great lakes, only 18 in minneapolis, 77 in orlando. on sunday we'll see snow spread across the mountains of utah and into nevada. the inner mountain west there. most of the snow tapering off in the northeast. we'll have enough wind to bring snow east of lakes ontario and erie. otherwise we're clearing out in the big cities. still cold, though. that cold air is not going anywhere for the second half of the weekend. 61 in phoenix on sunday. and how about your new year's eve forecast? we will have another storm moving across the country bringing scattered snow across the plains. definitely looking at some accumulation in some areas. then rain farther south in places like d
- grant lodes is standing by - with more on how the homicide numbers compare to other big cities. but first - j-r stone is here with more on the oakland violence. >> reporter: just yesterday the oakland chief of police and. jean quan spoke about the initiatives. to address the crime but here we go again. this morning, there were two men aboard gunned down shot multiple times at point-blank. these two men -- were gunned down at this region that is known for gun and drug violence. also, there were spacewoman that was found with a stab wounds and a man had a stab marks on his hands. we are going to deal with this crime scene that is escalating. and there are major challenges and oakland were all eyes are on the police department. >> we are going to try to help with these troubles .... it is the lack of confidence on the part of the public that the police department is not capable of dealing with the escalating crime. in an effort to retain that confidence.. i visited oakland to assess the situation. the situation today reminds me of what we faced but a bit worse. we will e more on t
's blowing across the country, hitting big cities and stranding travelers just before christmas. it's friday, december 21st. >> from abc news, this is "world news now." >> good friday morning. i'm sunny hostin in for paula faris. >> no end of the world just yet. >> not yet. >> we're rocking steady up here. it is friday, everybody. 12-21-21. good morning, i'm rob nelson. that storm is blasting a big area from chicago to boston this morning. the latest is coming up in a second. from accuweather the story of the week, in connecticut, that tragedy. and one week after the massacre, how the nation will pause today and remember the victims as the debate over gun violence continues to intensify around the country. another somber occasion in what's been an extraordinarily somber week. >> for me it doesn't even feel like a week. >> no. and you can imagine in newtown, it doesn't feel anything like christmas should feel. just horribly sad. we'll bring you the latest coming up in a second. >>> also this morning, the people who are insisting that the end of the world is happening today, all this talk abou
class. they didn't want to go to a big city with big city problems. they still wanted to see the sunrise and the sunset and big horizons and clear skies at night. >> the need is great. listen to this statistic. there is average of 250 doctors for every 100,000 people. in the rural areas that statistic is much worse. bill: how are the medical students liking this idea? >> reporter: the students in the program who we talked to, they really have taken to the idea of small town life and career and that's why they decided to attend a program just like this in a rural place. often what will happen is students from small towns head off to med school in the big city with every intention of returning to open a practice in their hometown but then they meet a future spouse, get a job offer, start to network and they never return. with this program they begin and end in a similar place. >> i think it is the, the lifestyle that you have in a rural community. you know being close with your neighbors, knowing your patients on more of a personal level. knowing who your kids are hanging out with, and jus
graduation ceremony he often calls new york the safest big city in america. there have been 1400 homicides so far this year. that's the lowest number murder rate since the city started keeping reliable records in 1963. meanwhile, the city of chicago could soon mark a grim milestone. the most homicides in four years. anna coinman is live in our new york city newsroom. what reason does mayor bloomberg give for the drop in murders. >> mayor michael bloomberg says the decrease in crime is because of the city's commitment to end gun violence and new and improved police initiatives championed by police chief ray kelly. operation impact. it allows the nypd to track crime and set up more patrols where police can pa will control. >> essence of civilization is you can walk down your street without having to look over your shoulder. while clearly there is going to be bad apples in this city most apples are awfully good and we have reason to be happy with the performance. >> while though guns remain the leading cause of murder, commissioner kelly says they're preventing crime before they happen by taking
) nation, i love new york city. the big apple, the city that never sleeps, rat xanadu. so i was crushed to learn the metropolis i know and love has changed, not one person was murdered in new york city on monday. nypd deputy commissioner paul brown couldn't even remember the last time a day went by where not one person was shot, stabbed or slashed. (laughter) >> stephen: what happened? i remember the real new york of the '80s, when in a single night you could score some weed, catch a times square porno and then get stabbed in the neck by a coked-up lou reed. and that was a pretty good first datement now times square has become a disney bubba gump wimp company. the worst that could happen is one of those giant m & ms tries to flash you its peanut. where is the thrilling dangerous city of midnight cowboy or taxi driver? >> you talking to me? >> stephen: i wish i was talking to you. (laughter) instead of i'm talking to her. supercalifragislisticexpiali -- supercalifragislisticexpiali [bleep] me. folk, i've had it, had it. this disturbing lack of violence is not just a problem for our city
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